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Donald T. Campbell [27]Donald Thomas Campbell [2]
  1.  28
    Blind variation and selective retentions in creative thought as in other knowledge processes.Donald T. Campbell - 1960 - Psychological Review 67 (6):380-400.
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  2.  5
    Experimental and quasi-experimental designs for research.Donald Thomas Campbell - 1966 - Chicago,: R. McNally. Edited by Julian C. Stanley & N. L. Gage.
  3. Downward causation.Donald T. Campbell - 1974 - In Francisco José Ayala & Theodosius Dobzhansky (eds.), Studies in the Philosophy of Biology: Reduction and Related Problems : [papers Presented at a Conference on Problems of Reduction in Biology Held in Villa Serbe, Bellagio, Italy 9-16 September 1972. Berkeley: University of California Press. pp. 179--186.
     
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  4.  9
    11.'Downward Causation'in Hierarchically Organised Biological Systems.Donald T. Campbell - 1974 - In Francisco Jose Ayala & Theodosius Dobzhansky (eds.), Studies in the philosophy of biology: reduction and related problems. Berkeley: University of California Press. pp. 179.
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  5.  18
    Perception as substitute trial and error.Donald T. Campbell - 1956 - Psychological Review 63 (5):330-342.
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  6.  7
    On the conflicts between biological and social evolution and between psychology and moral tradition.Donald T. Campbell - 1976 - Zygon 11 (3):167-208.
  7.  6
    Unjustified variation and selective retention in scientific discovery.Donald T. Campbell - 1974 - In Francisco José Ayala & Theodosius Dobzhansky (eds.), Studies in the Philosophy of Biology: Reduction and Related Problems : [papers Presented at a Conference on Problems of Reduction in Biology Held in Villa Serbe, Bellagio, Italy 9-16 September 1972. Berkeley: University of California Press. pp. 139--161.
  8.  6
    A naturalistic theory of archaic moral orders.Donald T. Campbell - 1991 - Zygon 26 (1):91-114.
    Cultural evolution, producing group‐level adaptations, is more problematic than the cultural evolution of individually confirmable skills, but it probably has occurred. The “conformist transmission,” described by Boyd and Richerson (1985), leads local social units to become homogeneous in anadaptive, as well as adaptive, beliefs. The resulting intragroup homogeneity and inter‐group heterogeneity makes possible a cultural selection of adaptive group ideologies.All archaic urban, division‐of‐labor social organizations had to overcome aspects of human nature produced by biological evolution, due to the predicament of (...)
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  9.  20
    Methodological suggestions from a comparative psychology of knowledge processes.Donald T. Campbell - 1959 - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy 2 (1-4):152 – 182.
    Introductory Abstract Philosophers of science, in the course of making a sharp distinction between the tasks of the philosopher and those of the scientist, have pointed to the possibility of an empirical science of induction. A comparative psychology of knowledge processes is offered as one aspect of this potential enterprise. From fragments of such a psychology, methodological suggestions are drawn relevant to several chronic problems in the social sciences, including the publication of negative results from novel explorations, the operational diagnosis (...)
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  10.  14
    Separating perceptual and linguistic effects of context shifts upon absolute judgments.David L. Krantz & Donald T. Campbell - 1961 - Journal of Experimental Psychology 62 (1):35.
  11.  17
    Methodology and epistemology for social science: selected papers.Donald Thomas Campbell - 1988 - Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Edited by E. Samuel Overman.
    Since the 1950s, Donald T. Campbell has been one of the most influential contributors to the methodology of the social sciences. A distinguished psychologist, he has published scores of widely cited journal articles, and two awards, in social psychology and in public policy, have been named in his honor. This book is the first to collect his most significant papers, and it demonstrates the breadth and originality of his work.
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  12.  8
    Judgments of weight as affected by adaptation range, adaptation duration, magnitude of unlabeled anchor, and judgmental language.O. J. Harvey & Donald T. Campbell - 1963 - Journal of Experimental Psychology 65 (1):12.
  13.  7
    The conflict between social and biological evolution and the concept of original sin.Donald T. Campbell - 1975 - Zygon 10 (3):234-249.
  14.  7
    Comment on "the natural selection model of conceptual evolution".Donald T. Campbell - 1977 - Philosophy of Science 44 (3):502-507.
  15.  2
    Operational delineation of "what is learned" via the transposition experiment.Donald T. Campbell - 1954 - Psychological Review 61 (3):167-174.
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  16. Models of language learning and their implications for social constructionist analyses of scientific belief.Donald T. Campbell - 1989 - In Steve Fuller (ed.), The Cognitive turn: sociological and psychological perspectives on science. Boston: Kluwer Academic Publishers.
  17.  8
    The causal assumptions of quasi-experimental practice.Thomas D. Cook & Donald T. Campbell - 1986 - Synthese 68 (1):141 - 180.
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  18.  3
    A general 'selection theory', as implemented in biological evolution and in social belief-transmission-with-modification in science.Donald T. Campbell - 1988 - Biology and Philosophy 3 (2):171-177.
  19.  4
    Plausible coselection of belief by referent: All the “objectivity” that is possible.Donald T. Campbell - 1993 - Perspectives on Science 1 (1):88-108.
  20.  5
    Science Policy from a Naturalistic Sociological Epistemology.Donald T. Campbell - 1984 - PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1984:14 - 29.
    If philosophers of science advise government on science policy, it will have to be from a descriptive theory of scientific validity taken as hypothetically normative, as in naturalized epistemology. While logical positivism denied any normative import for the practice of science, in the area of "operational definitions" it had an unfortunate influence in psychology and sociology, and one that persists in the accountability movement. Not all philosophy of science issues have implications for the justificatory practice of scientists. For example, both (...)
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  21.  11
    Toward an Epistemologically-Relevant Sociology of Science.Donald T. Campbell - 1985 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 10 (1):38-48.
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  22.  10
    Ambivalently held group-optimizing predispositions.Donald T. Campbell & John B. Gatewood - 1994 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 17 (4):614-614.
  23.  7
    Context effects with judgmental language that is absolute, extensive, and extra-experimentally anchored.Donald T. Campbell, Nan A. Lewis & W. A. Hunt - 1958 - Journal of Experimental Psychology 55 (3):220.
  24.  5
    Fragments of the fragile history of psychological epistemology and theory of science.Donald T. Campbell - 1989 - In Barry Gholson (ed.), Psychology of science: contributions to metascience. New York: Cambridge University Press. pp. 21--46.
  25.  3
    Levels of organization, selection, and information storage in biological and social evaluation.Donald T. Campbell - 1981 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 4 (2):236-237.
  26. ¿ Puede una sociedad abierta ser una sociedad experimentada?Donald T. Campbell - 1984 - Teorema: International Journal of Philosophy 14 (1-2):187-216.
     
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  27.  8
    The general algorithm for adaptation in learning, evolution, and perception.Donald T. Campbell - 1983 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 6 (1):178-179.
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  28. With Commentary.Donald T. Campbell - 1988 - Biology and Philosophy 3 (2):171.
  29.  10
    Variations in Variation and Selection: The Ubiquity of the Variation-and-Selective-Retention Ratchet in Emergent Organizational Complexity. [REVIEW]Mark H. Bickhard & Donald T. Campbell - 2003 - Foundations of Science 8 (3):215-282.
    The variation and selection form of explanationcan be prescinded from the evolutionary biologyhome ground in which it was discovered and forwhich it has been most developed. When this isdone, variation and selection explanations arefound to have potential application to a widerange of phenomena, far beyond the classicalbiological ground and the contemporaryextensions into epistemological domains. Itappears as the form of explanation most suitedto phenomena of fit. It is also found toparticipate in multiple interestingrelationships with other forms of explanation. We proceed with (...)
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